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Computerization of German banks
Center for Contemporary History, Potsdam
History and Political Economy of Technological Development
University of Michigan
history of invention, innovation, and R&D
Lemelson Center, Smithsonian's National Museum of American History
history of science and technology; US business and economic history; history of invention, innovation, and R&D
Computer-Aided Design Project at MIT, Human-Computer Interaction, Graphical User Interfaces, Design
Computing and Intellectual Property
I am a historian of science and technology with a special interest in law and public policy. My dissertation is a history of software patenting in the United States, and my current works in progress address the development of other forms of intellectual property protection for computer programs. My primary research interests stand at the intersection of the histories of technology, business, and law, but my broader interests include the history of epidemics and women, gender, and sexuality studies.
History of Information systems, ICTs and regional development
Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand
History of Computing particularly in New Zealand. In 2010 I completed my PhD research which evaluated the contribution that ICTs make to regional development, by researching the development of ICT networks in two regions of New Zealand between 1985 and 2005. In 2010 I edited a book, "Return to Tomorrow: 50 years of computing in New Zealand" to mark the 50th anniversary of the New Zealand Computer Society. I am currently collecting some oral histories from key figures in NZ computing.
History of Information
Director of Library Services
Hagley Museum and Library
Erik Rau comes to this subject more from the history of information, rather than from the history of computing, computers, or software. His current research is on the history of operations research, and so he has been interested in issues related to the collection, analysis, processing,and uses of information, particularly in modeling, simulation, and their relation to policymaking. His interest extends to the social relations and material culture at the heart of information processes. Rau's book project at the moment is about the adoption of operations research in the United States, 1942-52, but he also has in his sights on more contemporary contexts. He has drafted an article on libraries and their brief embrace of OR in the 1960s and 1970s, which addresses issues of library modernization and its impact on the information commons, which is to appear in a collection edited by W. Boyd Rayward. This volume will include a number of the articles that appeared in the double-issue on library/information science published by the Annals of the History of Computing in 2002. Much of the material developed during his year as the 2002-3 Garfield Fellow in the History of Scientific Information at the Chemical Heritage Foundation. He situates himself at the user end of of the history of computing universe. Rau is teaching at Drexel University and teaches a graduate seminar in the history of information.
cultural history of computers and automation ca 1945-1970
lecturer cultural history
Erasmus University Rotterdam
Cultural history of technology, which to me means how people understand, use, and speculate about technology, and how this changes over time and differs in relation to the cultural context. I am therefore especially interested in international comparisons and long-term histories (as well as good micro-studies!). Previously I have studied printing and nuclear power. My current research is about computers, robots and automation in the Netherlands 1945-1970.
University of Deusto
College of Charleston
Department of Computer Science, University of Melbourne
Information retrieval, in particular search at large scale; algorithms and data structures in practice; bioinformatics and string algorithms; research methods.
College of Arts & Letters, Stevens Institute of Technology
Andrew L. Russell is an associate professor of history and director of the Program in Science & Technology Studies in the College of Arts & Letters at Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, New Jersey. He is the author of _Open Standards and the Digital Age: History, Ideology, and Networks_ (Cambridge University Press, 2014), co-editor (with Robin Hammerman) of _Ada's Legacy: Cultures of Computing from the Victorian to the Digital Age_ (ACM Press, forthcoming 2015), and author of over a dozen articles and book chapters on the history of the Bell System, the American system of voluntary standards, modular design, and the history of computer networks such as Cyclades, OSI, the Arpanet, and the Internet. At Stevens, he teaches courses on American history, the history of science and technology, business history, research and innovation policy, and social aspects of information and communication technologies. He is a graduate of Vassar College (B.A. History, 1996), the University of Colorado at Boulder (M.A. History, 2003), and the Johns Hopkins University (Ph.D. History of Science and Technology, 2007), and worked in the Harvard Information Infrastructure Project in Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government from 1997 to 1999. His research and writing has been supported by the Interdisciplinary Telecommunications Program at the University of Colorado, the Charles Babbage Institute at the University of Minnesota, the IEEE History Center, the National Institute of Standards and Technology, and the John Hope Franklin Humanities Institute at Duke University. He is the Reviews Editor for IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, a member of the IEEE Computer Society History Committee, and Chair of SIGCIS, an international collective of historians of computing and information.